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THE CALUMET NEW
I MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED I PRESS. TODAY'S NEWS TODAY. THE WEATHER: FAIR TONIGHT AND THURS DAY, COLDER TONIGHT WITH FROST. I THE CALUMET New i 1 VOL XX ITALIANS SEND ANJIIIMAIUM Italjr Icforms Turkey It Must . Zsree to Occupation of Form er in Tripoli WARSHIPS SAIL WITH TROOPS Unless Favorable Reply ia Racaivad By Tomorrow .Large Forca Will ba Landad. tendon, Sept. 27. A dlffitch from I'arla today aays Italy has sent an ultimatum to Turkey, saying the latter must agree to Italian occupation of Tripoli, and that unless a reply is re ceived by tomorrow, Italy will Immed iately proceed with the threatened oc cupation. Italian Residents in Panic. Malta,' Sept. 27. A message from TrljKdl today says Italian warships with an exiKHlltlonary force are twenty miles off Tripoli. Italian residents are In a panic as It Is feared the landing of troops would be a signal for the mussacro f Europeans. Will Loaa Guarantees. Constantinople, Sept. 27. The Turk ish cabinet lias decided that In even of a rupture with Italy the Italian will be deprived of all guarantees to for eigners. Power May Take Action. Iondon, Wept. 27. The post's Con stantinople correspondent says, today that an extraordinary cabinet council lias decided to take energetic measures to oppose the Italian project In Trljuill. OflUial circle are convinced the pow ers will not allow Italy to land troops In Tripoli. Anti-Militarists Activa. Oh lasso, Switzerland, Sept. 27. On the Kalian frontier. Today's advices from Koine state that anti-military lat dem onstrations have assumed grave char acter In the provinces of Ravenna and Forll, Italy, where the Socialist and Republican elements predominate, a mob, after stopping trains transport ing troops being moved in connection with the threatened trouble with Tur key over Tripoli, stoned the cavalry. The rioters used street cars to form barricaded In the streets. Italy Paying Old Scores. Paris, Sept. 27. The Italian em bassy here today authorized the dec laration that Italy seeks satisfaction from Turkey for a series of recent In cidents. Among these are the arbit rary arrest of Italian subjects at Con stantinople ond their Imprisonment; seizure of an Italian bark In the Red Sea 1y ,a Turkish gunhout; and the Insecurity of Italians In Tripoli. The Italian embassy set forth demands for satisfaction for these affronts and guarantees for the future. ORDERS AGAINST STRIKE. Davenport, Iowa, Sept. 27. Tele graphic orders restraining workmen of various railway trades on the Illi nois Central and other Harrlman lines from walking out today, were sent out from Davenport this morning by authority of the International presi dent. Chicago, HI., Sept. 27. The Illinois Central shopmen at Memphis, Tenn., Jclned the striking clerks today. The entire' force of clerks at Cairo, III., went out today. Memphis,. Term., Sept. 27. With practically every railroad clerk em ployed by the Illinois Central south of the Ohio river out, reinforced by moro than 200 shopmen at Memphis, it Is declared a general strike order affecting other union crafts Is expect ed at any moment. Olllcers of the local shopmen's or ganization deny to say by what au thority they went out Monday. They refused to discuss a statement In a dispatch from Chicago that their ac tion was unauthorized by higher offi cials of their union. Chicago, Sept. 27. J. W. Klein, president of the International Itlack smlths and Helpers said today the Il linois Central shopmen who walked out In anticipation of strike would re main out. New Orteana, La., Sept. 27. Fire men and sheet metal workers employ ed here by the Illinois Central, struck today In sympathy with the clerks. NO FRENCH-GERMAN WAR. Tarls, Sept. 27. The flerman minis ter of foreign affairs received the French ambassador today, and Inform ed him Germany has accepted the lat ent French proposition concerning Morocco. ROLL OF OEAD INCREASED. Toulon. France. Sept. 27. Twelve bodies were taken from the Llberte wreck this morning. The roll of dead w as Increased by half a doien deaths during the night. CALUMET, ACCURATE GUN FIRE. Unci. Sam'. J.ekies Do Remarkable Work at Practice. Washington, Sept. 27. A very mark ed advance In the etllclerwey of gun Pointers, Are control parties and tor pedo fire during both day and night battle practice was shown in the recent nuineuvers of the Atlantic fleet ofT the Virginia capes, according to prelimin ary reports to the navv d.irim..n The system of training has been so niodln.nl and perfected that gun point ers have done remarkable work even on ships which had but five or six days training for the practice. There was quite a wide range of fir ing, particularly at night ranges of more than five miles distance with ves sel under the full speed and the gun ners Ignorant of the- range and the leed at which the targets were being towed across the course. Sometimes three vessels ooucentrated their fire on the one target with destructive re sults. There was special experiments at fir ing at passing targets, both day and night and the wireless system was sub jected to the tremendous disturbances of full broadsides. The IMaware's attack uion the old San Marcos was very Instructive, and when firing at artificial ranges of from 15.000 to 16,000 yards th gunners were able to straddle the target at will, al though they did not know the range of the Delaware a changes of course. EFFECT ON THE CLIMATE. Engineers to Rtport on Waterway Be tween Lake and Gulf. Washington, D. C, Sept. 27. Even If the people of Illinois aro not to secure for many years to come the deep water way between Lake Michigan and the tlulf. that has been their dream for a quarter of a century, they will soon learn officially Just how their climate would be affected by the construction of the canal system. The report of the engineers on this subject Is expected to throw much light on the question as to whether the Inflow of Icy water from Itke Super ior, likely to be caused by the How In to the canal from the lower end of Iike Michigan, would lower the tem perature of the latter lake to a point where grapes and other agricultural products nearby would be Injuriously affected and whether shipping Interest would have to suspend navigation much earlier than now through the freezing of the lake. STATE IS PROSPEROUS. Banking Commissioner's Report Shows Deposits aro on Increase. Lansing, Mich., Sept. 27. Accord ing to Hanking Commissioner 11 II. Doyle's report Just Issued, the condi tion of Michigan's financial and busi ness Interests for the period ending Sept. 1 are promising and prosperous There has been a steady Increase In the resources of 413 state banks and Ave trust companies during the sum mer. This, declares the report, Indl cates progress In the Industrial life of the state, and It Is said that tlie manu facturing Interests of Michigan today are greater than the agricultural. The resources of the banks on Sept. 1, J334.228.572.4fi, show an Increase of more than $7,000,000 over the show In June 4. Twenty banks have In creased their capital two and a half million dollars since the first of the year, and twenty new banks were chartered. Since the report of June 7, there has been an Increase of nearly $10,000,000 in the loans of state banks, and an In crease of over $5,500,000 In deposits. "WHITE HOPE" IS BEATEN. George Perry of Boston is Dofeated by "Cyclone Larry." Trnv. N. Y.. Sept. 27. Another "White Hope" went down to defeat tw.p inst nlcht when "Cyclone Iarry." an Englishman, an ex-member of the N'ow York no! lee force, dispose! or i..nr Perrv of Hoston In six rounds. The fight was a slugging match from start to finish, and the Ronton man. who won the recent "White Hope" tournament In New York, was badly beaten, being knocked down ewm times dnrlnir the fight, which tlie ref eree stoppedn the sixth round. WINE-MAKING IS STARTED. ,Sverril ca rloads of southern Mlehl- P-.ni cranes have arrived In Calumet. ond are being purchased by local Slo venian and Croatian saloonkeepers and .1.1.... .... r.n.u.ta VtfW ethers, ror wine-oiumo iuii"" York grapes also are arriving, ine n.uinir of wine In Calumet Is an an nual occasion and l carried on quite extensively. Hundreds or thousands of gallons are made and stored nway for Inter use. BLOOM GETS HIS REWARD, u'.thlntton. D. C Kept. 27. Private id.w.m. Rattery C. Third field artillery, the young Jewish soldier who failed In his first efforts to se cure a commission In the army, und to tiril.1ent Taft allowed a second examination, was today ordered pro moted to be second lieutenant. PUNISHMENT IS SEVERE. Toronto. Ont.. Sept. 27. The Court of General Sessions here "nas found Alexander Tracey of Tort Huron. Mich., guilty of criminal negligence In operating an automobile when he ran . rnA of neonle. Injuring sev eral. The penalty la Imprisonment for life. ' . ! HOUGHTON COUNTY, TOPEKA GREETS TAfTWARMLY President Addresses Crowd of 40,000 Peiple in Front of State Capitol TALKS TO GRAND ARMY MEN Urges Them to Use Influence Against Warfare by Means of Arbitration. Topeka, Kas., Sept. 27. When Pres ident Taft arrived this morning In To peka. the first Important stop on his day's schedule, he found the city pro fusely dressed In alrlotlc attire and an enormous crowd on hand to do him honor. A party of distinguished rep resentatives of the State .f Kansas accompanied the lYesident from Hut chinson, while another party of Stale and city officials and leading citizens of Topeka was In waiting at the sta tion to greet him when he stepped from his special train. After the wel come formalities had been concluded the President was taken In charge by the reception committee and escorted by a parade througU the gayly decorat ed streets of tho downtown district. At the conclusion of the parade the President delivered a brief address at the laying of the corner stone for the State Soldier's Memorial Hall to lie erected In this city. The president's address wn made from a stand In front of the state capitol, before which It Is estimated 40,000 people were massed. He ad dressed himself to tlie ('.rand Army men of Kansas, and discussed the iart which the state played In the Civil War. The president Invoked the as sistance of the nun who sae the war to use their Inlluence to brin- about an end of war by arbitration treaties with the world. At the conclusion of the program the presidential train left for Atchi son and Leavenworth. Will Accompany Taft. Council IflufTs. Ia., Sept. 27. Upon the arrival of his sieclal train here early tomorrow morning President TaCt.will be met by Governor Carroll, Senator Ken) on ami sever.nl of the members of the Iowa congressional delegation. The entire party will itc company the President on his Iowa tour, which will occupy two entire days and Include stops In half a dozen or more leading cities of the State. Watermelons for Taft. Webster City, Ia., Sept. 27. The big gest and ripest watermelon ever seen in tills section will be cut for Presi dent Taft when he stops off here to morrow for the annual observance of Watermelon Day. The President's stay necessarily will be a very brief one, but Webster City expects his visit to be one ofythe most memorable events In the history of the town. The wat ermelon feast will be held In the city park and It Is expected the President will deliver a short address. Waterloo Plans Welcome. Waterloo, Ia., Sept. 27. A commit tee headed by Congressman C. K. Pickett has completed all arrange ments for the reception and entertain ment of President Taft tomorrow. Tho fYesldent Is scheduled to arrive here tomorrow afternoon and will remain in the city until the following morn ing, when he will leave for Hes Moines. Upon arrival he will proceed directly to the Fast Side park, where he will deliver an address. An automobile tour of the city will follow the dem onstration In the park and In the eve ning there will be a reception and ban quet. COURT OF APPEALS TO SIT. Cases of Local Importance Will Be Reviewed in Cincinnati. Several cases which had their origin in tho upper peninsula of Michigan are docketed to be heard before the United States circuit court of appeals In Cin cinnati during the October term. which opens Oct. 3. Among such cas es are the following: The Victoria Copper Mining company vs. Ancll J. Rich; appeal In equity. Ceorge J. Mans vs. Margaretha Lons- torf; appeal In equity. Margaretha Lonstorf vs. fleorge J. Maas and the Cleveland Cliffs Iron company; appeal In equity. A. W. Peterson vs. Philip Tllllng hast. receiver of the First National bank of Iron wood, Mich; writ of. error. Herman Skud vs. Philip Tllllnghast, receiver of the First National bank of Iron wood, Mich.; writ of error. The Sage Land & Improvement com pany vs. Luclen V. Ripley; appeal In equity. The motion for a new trial in the case of ileorge Rcddow, who was con victed of making entries on the books of the defunct First National P.ank of Ironwood In United States district court at Marquette, has gone forward to the supreme court of, the. United States, there being a constitutional question Involved. The appeal taken In the case of J. H. Worden. of the Soo, who was con victed of timber trespass in IT. S. court here, hna been filed with the circuit court of appeals, bul 11 not heard at this term. MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON. SEPTEMBER 27, 1911 AUTOMOBILE CLUB. Partial Organization Effected at Meet ing at Houghton. y The Houghton County Automobile dub was purtlally organized at noon at a meeting held Ht Houghton. The club's first work was to organize a committee on by-laws and constitu tion, consisting of J. n. Rke, w. I). Calverley and It. Skiff Shelden, of Honghton; Charles Mclntyre, Inke Unden; and Fred S. Faton, of Calu met. The committee will report Sat urday, when the organization of the club will be perfected. It is expected the membership of the club will reach at lea.it 200, there be ing many more automobllists than that number In Houghton county. The pro moters are anxious that every owner of an automobile in the county join the club. The primary object or the club Is food roads in this and other counties. CHICAGO POLICEMAN FIRED. "Cop" Who Permitted BambNng Con victed by Nawspper Photograph. -Chicago, Sept. 27. ClmrlcK J. Mc Clellan, the policeman charged with having permitted gambling In the streets near the American league ball park on Lubor lay, prior to the tlotch Wackenxrhmldl wrestling match, was discharged from the force today, after having testified that he bod refrained from visiting the ldo of th .street where the gambling was said b have been carried on. McClellan was convicted by a news paper photograph taken Just before the wrestling match and which showed the street filled with men apparently. In the act of venturing money on gambling propositions. COPPER MEN TO MEET TOMORROW CONFERENCE OF REPRESENTA TIVES OF BIG INTERESTS WILL BE HELD IN CHI CAGO. (By Associated Press.) Chicago, 111., Sept. 27. A conference of representatives of large copper In terests of h "iC ;ed Slates, at which It Is reported a m rger under an Kng lish "holding corporation may be made, will be held here tomorrow. John McLean and John Sebenius of Duluth, Minn., arrived here today. John I. Rynn, president of the Amal gamated Copper corporation. Is ex pected tonight and W. K. Corey and U L. Agasslz and representatives oHthe (iiiggenhelma Interests and the Roths childs of England will reach here to morrow. HOUGHTON COUNTY MEDICS. Monthly Meeting at Miscowaubik Club Monday Evening. Tlie regular monthly meeting of the Houghton County Medical society will be held at the Miscowaubik club on Monday evening, Oct. 2, commencing at 8:30 o'clock. A feature of the pro gram will be a paper by Miss Caroline F.hlert. visiting nurse of the Hough ton County Anti-Tuberculosis society on "Tuberculosis In the Country." The program that has been prepared Is a very Interesting one and Is as fol lows: Tuberculosis in the country Miss Klilerl. Infantile Iaralysis with case reports, lr. P. P. Moorland Piscusslon opened by lr. N. S. Mac Ionald Clinical Cases. Madder Stones, with exhibition of specimens. Dr. A. I. Lnwbaugh Dr. A. It. Simonson ... Luncheon. SLICK PROMOTER ESCAPES. Organizer of Enterprises Involving Millions Disappears From Hospital. San Francisco, Cal., Sept. 27. Dr. J. Orant Lyman, promoter ond organizer of enterprises Involving millions, has escaped from the hospital, where lie was sent when he was Injured in ' an attempt to escape nt tho time of ar rest last week. The United States of ficials aro In pursuit. Lymnn was ar rested on complaint of Investors In a Panama land scheme, who declared they had been defrauded of fifty thou sand dollars U. S. STEEL ADVANCES. New York. N. Y.. Sept. 27. The common Ftock of the United States Steel corporation nt the opening: of the stock exchange this morning sold at an advance of f points over the close of last night. Preferred opened at nn ndvnnee of 24 points. ' MOD LYNCHES MURDERER. ft aaa Dumas. Arkansas. Sept. 27. Charles MaH'ass, the "white father" of the nuilattoes, whr yesterday killed Sheriff Presten and Deputy Stelf, was lynched by a mob this morning nenr here. EX-GOV. PROCTOR IS DEAD. Proctor. Vt., Sept. 27. Former flov ernor Fletcher D. Proctor, of Vermont, died today after a protracted Illness. WOULD CONSERVE PUBLIC HEALTH Dr. Wiley Calls Attention to. the Wastefulness of Disease and Death SUGGESTS CORRECTIVE STEPS Would Restrict Marriages to Healthy Persons and Segregate Tuber culosis and Typhoid. Kansas City, Mo.. Sept. 27 Dr. Har vey W. Wiley of Washington. D. C., chief of the Federal Agriculture De partment Chemistry Htireau and exon erated star 'figure In the so-called Wlley-Pure Food controversy, told the National Conservation Congress last night that the health of the nation was worth $r.t0,ooo,ono. He mad, this es timate on the basis of $000 per capita average annual earning of 4r.,OOO,00C wage earning adults, each representing a capital of $12,0oo Invested at five per cent. This declaration was made In an address In which he advocated limita tion of marriage to normal anil healthy individuals, segregation of tubercular and typhoid fever patients ns in small pox, yellow fevr and leper cases, es tablishment of a national department of health and rigid enforcement of pure food nnd drtig laws. Dr. Wiley ald that "if In tho remote future coal, Iron, gold and silver should beco,iie extinct, science would provide substitutes," nnd that science would 'Vcvure the maintenance and increase of the wealth In forest, Field and stream." Health Is Great Asset. "P.ut there is (mother natural asset," he continued "lying at the very basis of the prosperity of the country which is sometimes overlooked, namely the normal functioning of the human ma chine, commonly expressed by the term health.' This has more to do with the happiness, prosperity and untllity of the. human organism than any of the other natural assets which I have mentioned." The dangers which con front thla vast. aset of the nation, he said, were the Inheritance of disease or of weakened bodies, poor nutrition unwholesome and adulterated food, the taking of disease by Infection and un sanitary conditions; the latter caused by overcrowding in big cities and by lack of hygienic knowledge in the country districts. 'in order to unify the national and state activities making for the public health," he declared, "the establish ment of a national department of health is almost a necessity. Do not be deterred by the cry which goes up of a 'doctors' trust.' The wise physi cians are in favor of such a depart ment not because it Is a 'physicians' trust,' but because It Is for the good of the people. "Tho selfish physician will be glad to see the present condition of affairs ctmtlnue because It tends to produce disease and thus throws into his hands an Increased practice. Attacks Adulterated Drug. The altruistic physician believes In prophylaxis rather than' In therapeu tics. He Is willing to sacrifice his own Income in his devotion to the public service. "Congress should take early steps towards securing In the councils of the nation an adviser to the presi dent charged with the protection of the heayth of the people and the proier education of tlie people in matters re lating to their well being, both moral and physical. What Is needed Is to bring together all the activities of the national government Into one depart ment having the prestige and power of presidential advisement." Vigorously did Dr. Wiley attack as a "thief and a corrupter of public morals" of the manufacturer who sells adulterated foods and drugs. The hu man animal, he declared, Is entitled to a pure and wholesome diet. "The drug stire and the grocery store,, he said, "should be district concerns and not sell each other's wares. The man who converts peanut shells Into pepper,. on the ground that the poor man Is not able to buy pure pepper Is a thief and a corrupter of public morals. The rich n.an possibly may be able to afford peanut shells but tho poor man never. The man who dilutes the milk waters the stock of the wealthiest company In tho world. Should Protect Children. "Kspetially Is this principle true," he declared, "as regards children and no penalty Is too severe for the man who deliberately puts a poisonous dye Into candy to sell the stick for a penny and puts two thirds of the penny Into his own pocket. Or, when children of a larger growth are able to frequent the ubbjuitlous soda fountain why should they be permitted to freely purchase Injurious alkaloids or fraudulent sub stitutes for sugar used as a sweetening agent? Again, by what principle of poli tical economy can the practice be Jus tified of keeping wholesome food in storage until Its taste has vanished and poisonous degradation products have been produced Advocating prohibition of marriage of persons afflicted with Incurable dis eases or Imbecile or otherwise griev ously beset, he declared the power of the state to protect its citizens from PUBLIC LIABILITY HEARING. Michigan Commission Will Hear Dis cussions of Question. The Michigan commission on 'vork n.in's compensation will hold a pub lic hearing In Detroit, Saturday, Sept. 30, to gve an opportunity for a.fud discussion on the compensation ques tion. The hearing will be held at the room of the Hoard of Commereo at 2 o'clock In the aftetnoon and con tinue through tlie evening. The com mission will hold a similar bearing In flrand Rapid on Friday, returning to Detroit In time for the meeting here. Twenty-five representative citizens have been Invited to appear and dU cuss the question. Leading employ ers, Insurance men, managers of fra ternal societies . of liability compan ies, members of the bar and union leaders have accepted the Invitation. Added Impetus to the compensation movement lia been given by the thoughtful and sane report of the com mittee of the Michigan Federation of Iabor, submitted at Its session at Hat lie Creek last week. It now appears as If all conflicting Interests In this problem could be harmonized so that a law can be presented which will have nearly unanimous support. The public Is Invited to Saturday's hearing and an opportunity will be given to every Interested person to be heard. Sec. Drake Is busy arranging the details of the meeting from the ofTlces cf the commission In the Ford building. Tho commission expects to finish Its report before January 1, so that if It is so desired It can be considered at the special session If one should be called. TO ADJUST DIFFERENCES. . Northern and Southern Baptists Hold ing Big Conference. Old Point Comfort, Va., Sept. 27. To adjust differences that have arisen between the two great divisions of the Itaptist church in America, a Joint con ference was begun here today by rep resentatives of the Northern Itaptist Convention and representatives of the Southern I'.aptlst Convention. Difll cultles growing out of recent New Mexico organizations from the princi pal matter in dispute. Some New Mexico congregations withdrew from the Northern liaptlst Convention, nnd Joined the Southern, with, it is claim ed, the co-operation of some Southern leaders. The action has produced con siderable friction, which It is hoped will be removed -by the present con ference.. . , PURE FOOD AND DRUGS. Another Campaign Launched by Na tional Civic Federation. New York. Sept. 27. Another pure food crusade, to be conducted : on broader plans than any of the similar movements of the past, is soon to be launched by the National Chic Feder ation. At a meeting held today at the New York Hoard of Trade and Trans portation the new Pure 'Food and Drug Department of the Federation was for mally organized and preliminary plans discussed for the proposed campaign against alleged food and drug adulter ators, misbranders and short welght ers. Seth Low, president of the Feder ation, presided at the meeting. NOTED ENGLIST ACTOR. London, Sept. 27. Lewis Waller, who for years has been regarded as the finest romantic actor on the English stage, sailed today for his first visit to America, Mr. Waller has been en gaged to play the leading role In Rob ert Hitchen's "Garden of Allah," on Its production In New York next month by Llebler & Co. WAS PIONEER METHODIST. rialnfleld, III., Sept. 27. The dele gates to the Rock River Methodist conference In session at Joliet came to Plainfleld this afternoon nnd assisted at the dedication of a monument In memory of Jesse Walker, a noted pio neer of Methodism In Illinois and the middle west. Hishop Hamilton of Hos ton presided over the exercises ami Hishop Hendrlx, of the M. K Church, South, delivered the oration of the day. CHURCH DIGN ATARIES GATHER. Cincinnati, O., Sept. 27 Dignitaries of the Roman Catholic church from all over the country are nere today to be present at the National Fiich-irisM" Congress. The Congress will open to morrow with a procession of prelates and priests, who will march to ih? cathedral, where pontifical high maas will bo celebrated . by Archbishop Moeller. A sermon will be dellevered by Archbishop Ireland of St. Paul. WINCHESTER CONSECRATED. Little Rock. Ark.. Sept. 27. Several Episcopal bishops and clergymen have nlready arrived here to attend the con secration of Dr. James Rldout Win- Chester as bishop coadjutor of the dio cese of Arkansas. Hishop Tuttle of St, Louis will preside nt the ceremony, which is to take place Friday morning In Trinity Cathedral. disease may be constitutionally exer cised before as well as after birth. "Manufacturing in larre cities he condemned, saying "cities should be reserved for exchange and every arti san engaged in production provided with a lot where he can breath the fresh air and touch Mother Earth." NO. 280 WALSH MAY BE ' PAROLED SOON Ex-Chicago Banker Will be Re leased From Prison Next Week, if at All PRISONER IS NOT FAVORED His Case is Being Taken Up by Board Same as That of Any Other Unfortunate. ' i -j.vcnworth, Kas., Sept. 27. John R. V ilsh will not be rel.ased the Fed eral prison here until i : week, 'if at all. The report of ior.le will bo made In Washington to Attorney Om eral Wlckejsl.ini i,v t!i. president 'f the board In per-.m lie has the pow er to send the repoit by mail or tele graph but It Is known this will not be done. R, V. Ladow, president of the board, will not be in Washington un til the early part of next week. Following the receipt of the board's recommendation by the attorney gen eral, if It is t'avore.ble to the prisoner, tho final act of parole will be taken. The parole papers u.-ually are sent to the prison official.' lure by mail. It Is Improbable tl n fore that Walsh will be released before next Wednes day at the earliest. A voe has not been taken by the board on Walsh's case and this will not lie done in i I all of the prisoners who are to app.:-r before the board at this session sh.-il have been heard. The bonrd metrTs ini.n the Walsh case will be tr at.d exactly like that of any other prisoner. ANENT DEER LICENSES. Life of the License Begins the Day It is Issued. , One of the most radical changes of the new game laws lengthens the deer season from twenty day to about sev en weeks, that Is, f rom t 'ot. 15 until Nov. 30, but each license expires ty-flve days after It Is Issued and can not be renewed. j , A county clerk under, the new. law has the right to Issue licenses In ad vance of the opening of the deer-sea-pon, as has been customary in- tho -past.--The attorney general Is of the opinion that he may legally do so, but as the life of the license begins with the date of issue It Is not likely that many hunters will care to take out their li censes before Oct. 15, the opening diy' of the season. On this point the at torney general says: "The statute seems to be clear ond specific, and while a license might be lsued prior to Oct. 15, It v ould only permit tlie holder to hunt deer durlnT such period of the open sea-on ns would be covered by the first twenty five days after the Issuance of the licenses." To Illustrate: 7f a hunter tool: out his license Oct. 1, it would expire Oct. 25, or ttn days after the hunting s'--son opened, the license being of !i use whateer durln? the first llften days after Its Issuance. Again, If n license were Issued Oct. 13, It would be valid only the fir.-t twenty-three days of tne hunting season. The li cense must be dated the day It I Is sued and its life begins at that mo ment, whether or not the season Is open. This provision of the law is likely to make more of a rush at the county clerk's office during the first few days of the season than In the past, when quite a large number of licenses were purchased before the season adopted. However, the long open season with a comparatively -short-lived license will probably result In many hunters wait ing until the season U some weeks along before taking out a license, as November Is usnaMv a letter month for deer Tiur.tiin.' tlrtri 'lo!er. TREASURER COLLECTS $12,000. VillafP Treasurer Tatrick J. Ryan has collected to date $12,000 of the $21,000 due Red Jacket in real estate and personal taxes. Mr. Ryan K.ild this morning that within two weeks he will return the dHlnnuent tax roll to County Treasurer Tlashlelgh. and that those' who have not yet paid their taxes had better gel busy, unless they want to be placed on the delinquent tax roll, with its Inconveniences and extra fees. GREAT MUSICAL FESTIVAL. V. .1. ester. Ma .. Sept. 27. Musi" lo, i - I rom all o r -w Kneland arc here to attend the anioi.il Worcester Music Festival, which ..pens tonight nnd will continue over tomorrow a .l Friday. The works to be produced Uti year Include Rantock's "Omar K " -yam." eth nr'vbgkfi.let-iolncmfwyphrd yam," the Reethoven Mass In I Major, and "The Nuns." the last named n now- work by Max Roger, which will be sung for the first time In America. FAMOUS PUBLISHER DIES. Roston, Mass., Sept. 27. Aain K. Lorlng, n . veteran book publisher i f Roston, who was the first man to con duct a successful circulating library. Is dead. Ills book store was the ren dezvous of many famous literary light nf the fifties, including Ing fellow. Motley, Emerson, Lowell und others.